When I was a teenager, my mother told me that she would never write a cover letter.
It was too embarrassing.
As a trans woman, she told me, it was a form of oppression, like I was going to have to do all of the work to prove that I wasn’t a man.
She told me I was not a woman.
She said it was impossible to tell her she wasn’t just a woman because she was a woman, but I knew I would never be able to hide that from my family.
That was my story.
But it was only the beginning.
It wasn’t until I transitioned to being a man that I began to hear about the difficulties trans people in the US face.
Trans people often don’t feel comfortable coming forward, or even having their names published in newspapers.
They feel it is an act of revenge and a form.
But I wanted to write something to tell them that they could.
I felt the same way about my cover letter as I did about my mother.
It has changed me in the most fundamental way.
I’m more comfortable being myself, I’m less afraid to tell people, and I’m much more comfortable talking about it publicly.
Now, as a woman in a privileged position, I feel I can tell the world that I’m trans, and that I am not afraid to share my story, because that’s what I want to do.
A cover letter is a powerful form of empowerment, a way to show others that you are a person of integrity.
It is also a way for you to set yourself apart from the rest of your peers.
So it’s no wonder why I was so excited to receive the cover letter from my new employer, a nonprofit that supports trans and gender nonconforming people.
They are trying to make the world a better place for everyone by giving all people an equal opportunity to live and work openly, regardless of gender identity.
And they’ve created a simple, practical, and powerful cover letter for their employees.
This cover letter can help you achieve this.
You can do it, they say, by choosing your words carefully.
That means making sure you define your pronouns correctly, and making sure your gender identity isn’t a concern.
It means using the term “they” or “them” in the title, as if they are people.
It includes a list of pronouns that do not apply to you, like they or they/them, or they-they.
This isn’t an exhaustive list, as you might think, but it’s a pretty big starting point.
And, yes, it includes a disclaimer about your gender, as well as a disclaimer of your medical condition.
It’s a powerful statement, one that, when you take it seriously, can make a huge difference in your job, your life, and your relationship with your family.
The cover letter should be written as a matter of principle.
It should be about what you are trying do for yourself, not about your employer.
It shouldn’t say anything about your employment, your family, or your sexuality.
The goal of this cover letter isn’t to make your employer or employer-provided benefits available to you.
It doesn’t even ask for your permission.
But the purpose of this letter is to make you aware of the fact that, in this world, you are not a “she.”
You are a woman and, just as you should be, you deserve the same treatment as any other woman.
Your job isn’t easy, and it doesn’t always feel like a priority, but you deserve to be treated fairly.
Your cover letter shouldn’t ask you to make any sacrifices, but instead to focus on what you can do right now to be successful and help make a better world for everyone.
A good cover letter includes a simple disclaimer about gender identity, but this is a great place to put it in a broader context.
You should also include your name and job title in the body of your cover letter and the title of your letter should read, “Dear Trans Person, Thank You for Your Care, Support, and Advice.”
You should include the cover image of your job and your cover page in the opening paragraph, as that is a really powerful way to convey your message.
And of course, you should use your pronouns.
I have always been a woman at heart and have always worked hard to prove to my family and friends that I was and am not a man, and to make sure that they know I am.
But even though I am a woman now, I am still a man in the workplace, in my family, and in my life.
My job is to do my job, and my family is going to do theirs.
My name is Jennifer.
I am proud to be a woman who is doing what is right for me.